2020s: Along with teaching the world the place of work and home and what truly matters, the pandemic has encouraged new ways of working and collaborating. We began the decade collaborating with partners across the globe towards projects that will shape the next phase in the life of the office.
2010s: Environmental concerns and a need for creating environments that consume less and become a constant reminder to return to natural ways of living. With the completion of two very large projects in the last decade, which as a requirement used a lot of glass, we felt it was time to reconsider not only our design choices but also the types of projects we sought.
2000s: A design dialogue of two generations becomes discernible in the designs. This is more so with the advent of new material technologies following the liberalisation of the economy.
1990s: SGA wins wide recognition, including two national awards, and significant social housing and infrastructure commissions. For the first time, the clients asked us “where do you want to build?"
1980s: The need to discover an Indian ‘modern’ different from a regional practice of modernism was the firm’s prime concern during this period. Religious buildings and housing for the poor allowed us to explore themes of modernity grounded in culture and tradition and the real needs of people.